Membership in the Photography Associates helps to support the collection and activities of the Department of Photography at the Art Institute through the funding of acquisitions, the presentation of programs that foster understanding of photography, and the encouragement of private collecting.
Associates enjoy private dinners three times yearly—twice in the company of a prominent artist or scholar and once at the home of a notable collector in the Chicago area. Photography Associates members also receive invitations to at least one special exhibition opening.
The Photography Associates season runs from October to May.
$1,000 individual membership admits one to all events
$1,500 dual membership admits two to all events
$2,500 platinum membership admits two to all events, plus invitations to join photography curators in additional activities at the museum, galleries, artists’ studios, and locations outside of Chicago
For detailed membership information, please contact the Department of Photography at (312) 443-3663 or send us an e-mail.
Tina Barney Uta Barth Walead Beshty Adam Broomberg Oliver Chanarin William Clift Gregory Crewdson Keith Davis Rineke Dijkstra Joan Fontcuberta Lee Friedlander Emmet Gowin Sarah Greenough David Hockney Yasuhiro Ishimoto Mark Klett Sally Mann Susan Meiselas Annette Messager Paul Messier Ray K. Metzker Sheila Metzner Joel Meyerowitz Duane Michals Richard Misrach Abelardo Morell Zanele Muholi Vik Muniz Nicholas Nixon Martin Parr Gilles Peress Hugh Phibbs Fazal Sheikh Taryn Simon Dayanita Singh Raghubir Singh Alec Soth Joel Sternfeld John Szarkowski Bill Turnage Anne Tucker Diana Walker Artur Walther William Wegman James Welling Charis Wilson Joel-Peter Witkin Sylvia Wolf
5 hours 47 min ago The Art Institute of Chicago TOMORROW at 6:00—Join us for our latest Sign Language Gallery Talk, presented in ASL with voice interpretation.
Free to Illinois residents—http://bit.ly/247Imst
2 days 7 hours ago The Art Institute of Chicago NOW OPEN—Invisible Man: Gordon Parks and Ralph Ellison in Harlem
In this landmark collaboration, two major figures in American art and literature aimed to make the black experience visible in postwar America.
Image: Gordon Parks. Off On My Own, Harlem, New York, 1948. The Gordon Parks Foundation.